OCR Interpretation

The Waxahachie daily light. [volume] (Waxahachie, Tex.) 1894-current, September 11, 1916, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090369/1916-09-11/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

r©rr*«**« T
mtel be »«*r mMmated, even n
common tab he* He claim* under
certain condlltoo*. bet to thornHdfc
ty <nt)»y thl* dallahtful aennatloe. a
modern, ip t<»-4at* bath room elth
Ita beautiful white porcelain and
bripbi nickeled appointment* l» not
eaaential. See tb* plumber fur par-,
he Daily Light
.City Editor
. BimImm Maaocer
Bflacttou upon the
r~°*rS.BIX PAOE8
The man who can't find work la
Trrss st this time is aot st.-aluias
hi* eye* tn looking for it.
/ Tkt rise in the price of print paper
will cau*e Mexican money to hu e
at iekat Motua intrinsic value
In forwarding your campaign con
tributions remember that he «h>
glees to the democrat* lend* to the
l*o rd.
Wo ate liberal enough to *;>eafc
kindly of Mr. Hughes' virtue* If some
fneml of his will only i«>inr them
out to ua.
w-- —
A riot occurred at a football game
Id South America. We suspect that
tho referee »tt trying to rob ttie
home team.
A law to prevent people from pirk
in* cotton on circus day would not
be violated in this section to any
ala t in mg extent.
An exchange toil* us that latinos*
la a disease and not a distune We
ean now account for aoute people
feeling bad so often.
The boy* were here in to rev Nu
ll rd ay, and the trade with our nier
chant* clearly showed the effect of
Jlffaen cent ...lion
II cotton remain* neai the flfii.n
cent mark there will be little hope
of iudueing the farmer* to redu e
the act cage lor next year
- -♦
They now have enough nation • en
gaged in the Kuiinwaii »m game for
the tcabagi r* to keep some of them
oa ’lw bencb all the tunr
t'OtialesMUgU iilatk of t'Uiks
xiile i* stltl explaining why he voted
against the eight-hour bill, and b*' i«
liable* to t»e kept hu*e along that line
tor come Uut to com*
I t'Ader the compulsory attetsdam e
isrbnnf law a Itaahl officer will Mrs
»0 M appointed to keep the boys In
'*< hool. We don't want the Job.
The TriBity football pUjcm *«»
report Inc fn»t. and already work (a
*oifia oa out on Yoakum field. The
[prospect la good lot a atronf team
The state election occur* in Maine
:oday The Mate Is usually tepubll
ran but the democrats are purlin* up
a strong fight with aiB* Ptasfxit L(
surer aa
_ .4 -
Waiabachle bakers should remem
ber that there I* great danger o* los
ing our patronage If they insis. on
reducing the ai<« of the nickel loaf
of bread
-4. ..
In Austria stiver is being with
drawn and iron coins are criming in
to general use. We suppose this is
done to give weight to the (-iirplat
Ing mediant.
- .4 ---
Why not trade tbe Philippines for
the Danish West Indies island
True. It would give us leas territory
but It would also give us fewer peo
ple to manage.
- — ♦ - ■
Dispatches from Merlin ate to the
effect that Cermany admits a loss of
ground In the went There must be
noma mistake. ,Thla news should
have come from London
We are whooping it up for Oetrolt,
but we seem to bo too far av.ay for
our yelling to have much effect. The
pennant might be cln' hed >f “* were
only clone enough to whisper a fe v
word* to Jennings.

To show our willingness to do all
we can we promptly voted in the af
firmative when the'' proposition to
idd |B0,©0© In improvements to our
;hurch waa subuifttwl to the congre
gation yesterday.
fury lirings Verdict at it:«K> O’clock,
Finding Mltwnnan Woman Not
SHERMAN. Texas. Sept. 11. The
|urv in the case of Mrs. Annie Foust,
»n trial here on a charge of murder,
(lowing out of the fatal shooting of
ltie Kev. 11 M. Cagle on the stress
if Sherman last February, came In
>sl»terday afternoon at 3:60 o'clock
Mid returned a verdict of nut guilty.
When Ihe verdict was read Mrs.
Foust warmly shook each Juror by
:he hand and thanked him.
The trial of Mrs. Foust began last
rinirsdny and the case was given to
lie Jury at noon Saturday.
Searo nntl Two Million Hetaliied in
Connection With Heath of
(\ Tyner.
VICTORIA, Texail. Sept. 11.—A
inau who has been Identified as
Charles Tyner, brother-in-law of
Presley Moore of Teleferner, this
rnunty, died here yesterday morning
from wounds received Saturday
night. A negro man and two women
ire detained by the officers, the wo
men as witnesses
AHA. Okla., Sep/ 11 The East
Central state normal college formally
opened for ths 1© 16-17 session to
day. The building and campus have
been overhauled J. C. Moores, sec
retary of the normal, expressed the
opinion that the largest number of
students in the school's history
would matriculate for the new term
Prof. J M. (Jordon, formerly dean
of Trinity l nlversity at YVautbachie,
ts president of the college.
ROOKPORT. Tex., Sept, It —
Aransas county, of which this city Is
the county scat, is holding a total
option election today. Ail active
campaign ha* been conducted by
both the wets arid drys, the latter
under th< direction of Ur. V J. Bar
ton of Dallas, superintendent of the
Anti •Saloon league of Texas.
8.MTI.K |«V It test >IHD
It The tatuou* legal battii be
tween the Inlveisily Development
company and the Methodist ctiurch.
South, was resumed today, when the
filial heart n." of the suit was begun
in tin* district court. The suit in
volves the poss* ssiou of the Kpworth
t ulvcrsity property, valued at over
there aii comparatively few or
phan* in the public schools. most nt
the children ha' tug paivuts Uud
fault wim the teachers.
Sabacllb* for tt* Daily Light.
•twir* That Psraon Who Avoids Hia
Acquaintances Whan Thajr Art
Ready to Hslp Him.
A man a friends ought to be bis for
fittest ions Is time of d 1st raws, and they
usually are At any rate. "wh«n you
And a man la trouble wbo Is afraid to
go to bis friends, or those who ought
to be hi* friends because be has llred
with them and worked with them
there Is good reason to be suspicious.
Especially la this true If he la asking
strangers for relief There la you may
be sure, something In his life that he
la ashamed «nf- some habit or some
action that he knowa la sufficient to |
alienate tboae who know him boat
We are all liable to misfortune. bu< j
if we have done our best there Is noth
Ing to be ashamed of. We can look
those who heat know us squarely *n
the facs, tell them our story and con A
dently ripect that the helping hand
will be given That la tbs way. thank
Ood. that men and women are con
structcd. They admire tbs strong, but
thsy are sympathetic with tboae whom
adverse circumstances have overborne
They would rather see a worthy roan
thrive than bid him go In want. They
like to know that a man haa done his
beat, and they are trilling to help that
he may do btsltaat. even If hia failure
baa come through some fault of his
own. Hut there la not much for them
to hope for In a man wbo avoids those
who know him and asks hejp oqly of
strangers. He may say he la boo proud
to tell them he Is In utrttlts. Ittlt he
Is deceiving htmself; It la not pride,
but shape, that moves him.
Usual Method Is Full #f Lost Mouses
and Wasted Time—Many Nedd
ies* Flourishes.
On© of the most fantastic penan# to
the world is the public official m W
tore he cea write a postal order or a
tax receipt, has to make pfaMmtolpry
curls of penmanship In thR all*. 'Ob
served by the sclentiflc ejf«. ‘tv* i#e
much more fantastic ours hived. IT 6uf
effective motions could be registered
on a visual target, oar rpdwiliWoUld be
found to resemble that of tatafdd lthO
use ammunition without a sight on
their guns. If we thinlf. faat ^bp,or
dinary soldiers’ marksmanship Is
wasteful, we may wall look fa (far
selves. Our life is peppered'wm» mo
tions that fly wide and wild. It begins
on awaking. We ought to utilize that
gesture for polishing our shoes. Wre
should rub our eyes on Sunday for the
rest of the week. But It is in processes
Itko shaving that sclentiflc manage
ment ,1s really needed. Men flatter
themselves that they shavo with the
minimum of gesture. They believe
that they complete the operation un
der five minutes. But. excusing their
Inaccuracy, do they know that under
the Inspection of the sclentiflc man a
ger their performance would look as
jagged as their razor blade under the
miscroscope? The day will probably
arrive when a superman will shave
with one superb motion, as delightful
to the soul as the uncoiling of an
orange skin in one long unbroken peel.
It Is to be feared that the recreation
for children, so much talked about
these days, will, if not closely watched,
interfere with their education, says
Columbus Journal. It Is well to do a
little thinking in this direction, seeing
that youth has its own way of pro
viding for recreation and does not de
pend upon tho new methods of entic
ing It to fun and activity. Besides,
it is good for a boy to rig up his own
methods of amusement. Catering to
boys and girls with all sorts of devices
to amuse them does them more harm
than good. Turn them loose, give them
liberty, lot them enjoy themselves, and
they will bo stronger and better for It
In theso days of pleasure and amuse
ment It would be better for the youth
if it were restrained a little rather
than encouraged. Making a boy de
pendent upon others for fun will tend
to make him dependent for his needs
in afterlife. Education without self
reliance is a failure.
Rarest Violins In World.
The rarest violins in the world are
those which were made by Guarncrius
del Gesu, only about forty of them be
ing known to exist. On« of these in
struments was purchased by Ysaye for
$30,000. Two famous Htradlvar'us *n
struments. which were used b; 8sra
sate daring his great concert tours,
were sold. One of these, th-' Boisster.
is in a museum at Madrid. I* i* val
ued at $50,000. The other Is in a
museum in Paris. There are cn’x 21*
Strudivarius cellos in the sworH. Of
the 300 Stradivartus violins that sere
made more than 200 hav*- h-er b* wight
and sold by one dealer.
Driving Screws by Comprefisc' AJr.
A leading American automobile mt n
ufacturer has found it advantageous t r
install a compressed sir device for
driving wood screws and me.chttld
screws and nuts The. compressed air
engine can be fitted wi*t an* attach
ment best suited for the * orb a< 2a d.
It is reported that a sa'‘nf ,f 75,
per cent In labor cost over the ue si
manual opf ration has b“*'P e*?.v»«d
b' '1WftttU:wtT n«tf i1
The Difference. \
' The rain falls alike or^bo »«•*
the unjust.”
Not exactly alike The iibijs- man
doesn't care whose umbrella hi uses,
.ted the consequence is hu is >err SS*
i dqsh caught withga? oc
♦ ♦
♦ MDKIhC. (JU1.IMV. ♦
• ♦
sT.lMMM. or TH1 CU lls.
American league.
Club#— Plaved Hon Ixml. Pet.
Hoaton . 13.1 77 *6 .579
Detroit. IIS 77 5> 566
Chicago . 135 76 59 563
New York 135 71# St .52*>
«t i*nuir. .... 136 71 65 .522
Cleveland .... 136 6'* 67 .5 • > 7
Washington ., 132 67 65 .507
f'hiladielphia . 133 30 103 .236
National league
* Clubs — Played Won.Lost. Pet.
Brooklyn _ 12* 77 51 .601
Philadelphia . 127 75 52 .590
Boston ...... 125 71 64 .56*
New York .... 125 63 62 .504
Pittsburgh ... 131 62 69 .473
Chirago . 134 St 73 1*4'
SI. l.outs_ 135 5* 77 430
Cincinnati ... 135 53 82 .393
CLKVKLANP. Sept 11.-* Altar
losing seven straight games. Cleve
land celebrated its homecoming yes
terday by defeating Detroit, 8 to 2.
Speaker anti Cobb, rivals for the
batting t fyanipipiiship, went hitless,
eaeb drawing twtr base- on balls.
i ■ 77 ' -
CHICAGO, Sept 11 Errors by I
Eddie Collins and Jack Ne.-s deprived
Chicagb of r.n opportunity to take
second place yesterday and enabled
St. Louis to win the first game of
the series. 5 to 2. after ten innings.
Marsanf' catch of I.iegold’s long
drive ii| the sixth inning saved the
game, for St. Louis. Llebold also
made a-sensational catch and start
ed a double plav in 81. Louis' half.
• \ -
»}\ &01'ifl, Sept. 11.—Cincinnati
(jit Steele hard and defeated St.
Louis in a loosely played game. 7 to
2. This closed the season here for
the St. Louis Nationals.
CHICAGO. Sept. 11.— Pittsburgh
scored six runs in the ninth inning
yesterday, winning, £ to 7. Elmer
Smith, an Omaha recruit, starred
ut the bat for the Cubs. Burleigh
Grimes, a pitcher from Birming
ham. made a favorable impression
with Puttsburgh.
. T _■
If you want to buy. sell or ex
change anything you may have, the
quickest way is to use The Daily
Light want column. tf
— Here’s “Tipperary” in Maori;
He roa te wa ki Tipirere,
He tino niainao.
He roa te wa ki Tipirere,
Ki taku katiro.
E noho pikatiri,
Hei kona rehita koca,
He mamao raw a Tipirere,
Ka tae ahna.
This gem was brought here
by the captain of one of tHe
vessels plying between San
Francisco and Australia.
Made Well by Lydia E. Pink*
ham’s Vegetable Compound.
North Oxford, Mass.—“1 had lost
three children and I was all run down
and so weak I could
not sleep at night.
My eyesight would
leave me and every
thing I ate ujwset
my stomach. I was
very nerv ous and if
I would start to
sweep 1 would have
to stop and lie down
before 1 could finish.
1 was looking over
the paper one day
and read o' * woman wno len as i am
ar i took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound, to l took it too. Now 1 am
proud to tel! you l am feeling fine and
ha\ • given birth to a boy baby. He is
my ‘ F’inkham ’ baby 1 keep a bottle
of Compound in my house always."—
Mrs. Peter Mvkco, Box 5-L North
Oxford, Mass.
Sleeplessness, indigestion, weakness,
and nervousness ere symptoms which
indicate a lowered vitality of the female
oyana.nl, fli; 1 the temc, stier.gthening
p«>jMri?3tTof the good old fashioned
roots and herbs, eontainod in Lydia E.
l*inkham’s Vegetable Compound, are
just what is needed by every woman
who is in Mrs. Marco’s condition.
For free advice in regard to
any annoxing symptom write to
i.sdiu. E Pinkhaui Medicine to.
ronPUeututlLynn, JL»tr
mw0~— crackers
Say* vve can't help but look
^ better and feel better
after an ineide bath. *
To look one’s bast and feel one's]
best Is to enjoy an inside bath each
morning to flush from the system the
previous day's waste, sour fermen
tations and poisonous toxins before j
it is absorbed into the blood. Just!
as coal, when it burns, leaves be
hind a certain amount of incombus
tible material in the form of ashes, I
so the food and drink taken each
day leave in the alimentary organs
a certain amount of indigestible
material, which if not eliminated,
form toxins and poisons which are
then sucked into the hlood through :
the very ducts which are intended to]
suck in only nourishment to sustain j
the body.
If you want to see the glow of
healthy bloom in your cheeks. to!
see your skin get clearer and clearer, |
you are told to drink every morn-1
ing upon arising, a glass of hot wa
ter with a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate in it. which is a harmless
means of washing the waste material
and toxins from the stomach, liver,
kidneys and bowels, thus cleansing,
sweetening and purifying the entire
alimentary tract before putting more]
food into the stomach.
Men and women with sallow skins,
liver spots, pimples or pallid com-1
plexiou, also those who wake up with i
a coated tongue, had taste, nasty
breath, others who are bothered
with headaches, bilious spells, acid
stomach or constipation should be
gin this phosphated hot water drink
ing and are assured of very pro
nounced results in one to two weeks.]
A quarter pound of limestone
phosphate costs very little at the
drug store but is sufficient to dem- j
onstra'e that just as soap and hot
water cleanses, purifies and freshens i
the skin on the outside, so hot wa
ter and limestone phosphate act on
the i%Uie organs. We tyust always
consider that internal* sanitation is]
vastly more important than outside
cleanliness, because the skin pores j
do not absorb impurities into thei
idood, while the bowel pores do.— \
fadv.i *
Every day people are hunting
rooms to rent. If you have more
rooms than you are using, why not
lease them to some one? Let the
Daily Light want column find you
occupants for them. tf
WH V slim l.l) A ItALDHKAD
l-.l* BAKBEIi SELL Utl.lt
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Sept. 1 1.
- Wily should a baldhoaded
barber attempt to induce a
buldhiaded customer to use a
'ure cure tor baldness?
This is one of the questions
that will come befor.) the state
convention of hat be: s which
started here today
Ail <£aiiilttadi4 ihtrbei' in il
on (ml mi; <boi* "tin u>u
pceB H*ff wwitcttes w-yL lj>\ call
ed upon tu answer. Some ot the
better known baldheaded cus
tomers aJ.jo will be asked m to
State of Texas. To the sheriff or
any constable of Ellis county, greet
ing: You are hereby commanded to
summon John Morgan, Sarah Mor
gan, Sarah E. Steele, J. N. Steele,
Mary A. Bridges, Russell Bridges,
Blender or Bllen Tilley, Jas. Tilley,
Win. Morgan. Mary A. Welch,
Katie or Catherine A. Bobbitt,
-— Bobbitt, Mollie N. Harrell
and W. A. Harrell if living,
if, not, against their unknown heirs,
legal tepresentatives, by making pub
licktion of this citation once in each
wee» for eight successive weeks pre
vious to the return day hereof, in
some newspaper published in your
county, to appear at the next regu
lar term of the district court of El
lis county, to be holden at the court
house thereof, in Waxahachie, on the
first Monday in November. A. D.
1916, the same being the sixth day
of November, A. D. 1916, then and
there to answer a petition filed in
said court on the first day of Sep
tember. A. D. 1916, In a suit, num
bered on the docket of said court
No. 9169, wherein H. A. Jackson is
plaintiff and John Morgan. Sarah
Morgan, Sarah E. Steele, J. N. Steele,
Mary A. Bridges, Russell Bridges,
Elender or Ellen Tilley. Jas. Tilley,
Wnt. Morgan, Mary A. Welch, Katie
or Catherine A. Bobbitt,—Bobbitt,
Mollie N. Harrell and W. A. Harrell,
if living, if not, their heirs or legal
representatives, are defendants and
said petition alleging in substance:
That in 1860 a patent was issued
to i). t . rearis, assignee, oi uooi. tv.*
Walker to 320 acres of ltyid situated
in Ellis county, Texas, which is
more fully described in plaintiff's
petition; that in 1874 M. E, Fearis,
executrix of the estate of D. P.
Fearis. conveyed 160 acres of said
land to John Morgan, and by sub
sequent conveyances by those pur
porting to be the heirs of John Mor
gan, a part of the 160 acres became
the property of plaintiff by deed
from J. T. Jackson and wife amount
ing to 53 and 1-3 acres, more or
less, being described by field notes
in plaintiff’s petition more fully;
Thgit plaintiff has had peaceable and
adverse possession of the same, cul
tivating it and paying tuxes on it
for a period of more than five years;
plaintiff has even had charge of
same, peaceable and adverse posses-^
sion for more than ten years, culti
vating same and paying taxes on it;
that in 1857 a patent was issued to
Niles Beeler to 320 acres of land on
Chambers creek in Ellis county, Tex
as. fully described in plaintiffs pe
tition; that in 1904 J. T. Jackson
claimed ownership of a part of the
320 acres above referred to by a
regular chain of transfers from the
said Niles Beeler, and said J. T.
Jackson for a valuable consideration
sold to plaintiff and plaintiff's wife
100 acres of said land; that in 1904
plaintiff took possession of said 100
acres and has had adverse and peace
ful possession of the same, cultivat
ing. losing, enjoying and paying
taxes on the same for a period of
more than ten years previous to the
filing of this suit; plaintiff is not
informed as to the whereabouts of
defendants, whether they are dead or
living; premises considered, plaintiff
prays that the defendants or their
heirs if defendants are not living or
their legal representatives be cited
to appear and answer this petition;
that upon final bearing he have a
judgment quieting his title to said
two tiacts of land and for general
and special relief.
Herein fail not, but have before
(said court, at its aforesaid nen «*.
|lar term, this writ, with vo,rT
■ turn thereon, showing how
(executed the same. ut
j Given under my hand and mi,,
isaid court, at office in Waxahitk
I this the second day of September >
D. 1916. '
Clerk of the District Court Ells
! -A 4 County , (Sean j
A true copy 1 certify.
H. 8. DEARBORN, Sheriff
(Adv.)Monl82 *
♦ ♦
♦ ♦
Houston and Tests ontm
West Bound
No. 86 leaves.7:05ii
No. 81, Motor Car, leaves.
No. 83 leaves.7:U).t
East Bound.
No. 82 leaves.10:4(Ut
No. 86 leaves.8:57 p. a
No. 80, Motor Car, leavss 6:11 p. a
Trinity and Brazos Valley.
South Bound.
No. 1 leaves.10:16 ax j
North Bound.
No. 2 arrives. 1:01x1 >
M„ K. * T.
North Bound.
No. 6 (Flyer) leaves.7:08m
No. 10 (-’Limited) leaves, .7:25p.B
South Bound.
No. 0 (Limited) leaves.. .8:45m
No. 6 (Flyer) leaves.9:0ip.l
Lnterurban Time Tab]*.
Local cars from Dallas to Ww
will pass Waxahachie 6:34, 7:4i
9:46 and 11:46 a. m„ 1:46. 3:41.
6:46, 8:34 and 10:34 p. m. Loal
cars will arrive In Waxahachie free
Dallas 7:46 p. m. and 12:25 an.
Limited cars from Dallas to Ww
will pass Waxahachie 8:34 and 16:34
a. m., 12:34, 2:34, 4:34 and 6:M
p. m.
Local cars will leave Waxahukh
or Dallas 5:55 and 6:42 a. m. Loal
cars- from Waco to Dallas will p«
Waxahachie 8:42 and 10:42 a. X
12:42, 2:42, 4:42, 6:42, 9:1*
1:19 p. m.
Limited cars from Waco to Dallsi
will pass W’axahachie 7:19, 9:19 and
11:19 a. m„ 1:19, S:19. 5:19 u»
7:19 p. m. (Car passing WaiahacM
7:19 a. m. may make local slope»
tween Waco and Waxahachie *«■
Southbound baggage cars *■
leave Waxahachie 2:40 a. ®- *■
1:08 p. m. Northbound bs«W
cars will leave Waxahachie 2:50 am
10:50 p. m.
Baggage may also be handiee
southbound Local P_ass*nger
passing W’axahachie: 7:46, S:4'J"
11:46 a. m„ 1:46, 3:46 and 5:441
m., and on Local cars arriving ' _
p. m., also on northbound
enger cars passing W’axahachie •
and 10:42 a. m., 12:42,
and 6:42 p. m.
If you will read the ^
want column closely every d»J
will pick up enough bargains to
section of the paper within
to pay for the Dally Light su ^
tion over and over again.
Subscribe for thp D»hv
I am A Rarlr puts a man out of commission while it
LOIUU UQuA Every moment is torture. He can’t work -
even get about to amount to anything. For quick reliet, appv
It Is a Powerful Pain Relief
Rub it in well over the affected part. It warms and rel***? ^
contracted muscles, apd relieves promptly. It is wiuaily Dp
final for Rheumatism. Neuralgia, Stiff Neck. Sore Muscles.
Wounds, Sores. Burns, Scalds. Tender Feet. Chales and Sww*n*s'
Price 25c, 50c and 51.00 per bottle
JAS. F. BALLARD, Proprietor SI, LOUIS, MO*
---X ✓y* —
Sor sale by Cur Jm e Tw o Dru# Store*.

xml | txt